After all, the show was never popular with critics who dismissed it as “jiggle TV.”
She knew people saw her as an actress who had never transcended "jiggle TV" and she had made her peace with it.
1836, from jig (q.v.) + -le, frequentative suffix. Related: Jiggled; jiggling. As a noun, from 1840.
: the ads for comedies in the jiggle genre/ a brand of show so dependent on buxom starts and wet T-shirts that it was called jiggle television
: She swims, jumps rope, and practices jiggling in front of the mirror (1970s+)